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Most read stories last week – 26/06/2015

by: Mortgage Solutions
  • 26/06/2015
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Most read stories last week – 26/06/2015
Each Friday, Mortgage Solutions rounds up the most popular articles on the website over the past week. What did you miss?

Self-employed evidence must be bolstered – Santander

Santander announced it would require all self-employed mortgage applicants providing SA302s as evidence of income to also provide a tax year overview.

Are you ready to disclose proc fees from every lender in the market? TMA

What are the implications of MCD requirements that will oblige all advisers to disclose potential commission levels to clients? Lauren Bagley, marketing manager at TMA assesses the impact on brokers.

Mortgage fraudster behind bars ordered to pay £61,000

A solicitor jailed for four years for mortgage fraud was ordered to pay more than £61,000 or face another 14 months in prison.

Bluestone UK to launch into mortgage market

Bluestone, a portfolio and capital management business with offices in Australia, New Zealand and the UK, is to begin lending in the UK mortgage market.

Legal & General launches two lifetime mortgages

Legal & General has launched a range of lifetime mortgage products following its acquisition of equity release provider NewLife in April.

Here’s a few more you may have missed

Openwork in financial planning tie-up with building society

Openwork did a deal with Dudley Building Society (DBS) that will see customers of the lender introduced to the network’s financial planners.


Broker Toolbox: Understanding and adopting disclosure requirements

As all mortgage brokers will be well aware, when it comes to arranging a mortgage or loan, part of the cost involved is getting hold of the client in the first place.

Rogue landlords face MP crackdown with legal shake up

Rogue landlords are facing tougher legal requirements to provide fit and proper accommodation alongside proposals to improve the way councils track down criminal landlords.

AMI blasts FCA disregard for consultation concern

The Financial Conduct Authority (FCA) failed to listen to any of the arguments offered by the industry on its fee hikes, according to the Association of Mortgage Intermediaries (AMI).

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